The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 15, 1991 · Page 61
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October 15, 1991

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 61

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Tuesday, October 15, 1991
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Page 61
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Tuesday, October 15, 1991 THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER EXTRAEast 3 Center's plans progressin; Zoning vote needed for Mercy St. Theresa move the Church of the Good Shepherd, 7701 Kenwood Road. There are materials fees. Information: 579-3080. The American Lung Association of Southwestern Ohio is sponsoring a program on smoking cessation through hypnosis at 4 p.m. Saturday at the Clermont County YMCA, off the Front Wheel Drive exit of Ohio 32. Clinical hypnotist Dan Mannarino, who has directed similar lung association programs since 1986, will conduct the sessions. Fees: $40. Information: 724-1156, 751-3650 or (800) 962-5609. Library tem. Mercy took over management of the center in April. It had been by the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. The move should mean the end of long waiting lists at the center, officials said. Adult day care and physician diagnostic services will be added and home health care and on-site physicians are also being considered, Pastura said. The new site will have nearly double the space, with room for about 176 patients. If Mercy's state certificate of need, which is required by law, is approved by early December, construction will start 30 days later, Pastura said. The current building on Belkenton Road opened in 1925 with space for 120 residents, and the 40 existing residents, including its founder, Mary Shanahan, moved in. Shanahan died at the center in 1923. BY JANET C. WETZEL The Cincinnati Enquirer Plans to move the Mercy St. Theresa Center into the former Our Lady of Mercy Hospital in Mariemont late next year may move a step closer at the end of this month. The property is zoned Residence B, which does not permit long-term health care, nursing homes and retire-, ment homes, said Steven Haber, Ma-( riemont planning commission chair-' man. Mariemont will hold a public hearing at 7 p.m. Oct. 30 in the municipal building on a proposal to amend the village zoning code to expand the uses allowed when a minimum acreage requirement is met. The village planning commission has recommended, council adopt the amendment, Haber said. Following the required public hear ing, council will vote on the change, Mayor Richard Adams said. All residents within 300 feet of the hospital property will be notified of the public hearing, Adams said. While there, was no opposition to the plans during a recent public meeting and the planning commission meeting, some residents have voiced concerns over the handling of exterior lighting, drainage, landscaping and traffic, Adams said. All those issues will be discussed during the public hearing, he said. $4.3 million price tag iMercy has been vacant since 1988. Plans call for moving St. Theresa Center, now in Silverton, into the hospital in, late 1992 or early 1993. The total project cost, including renovation of the new site, is $4.3 million, said Mark Pastura, vice president of long-term care of Mercy Health Sys Church The Mount Washington Presbyterian Church singles club is sponsoring a B & B Riverboats trip at 2 p.m. Saturday. Cost is $7 for adults, $5 for children. Call Barb at 231-5566. Mark Cable, a Christian singer, songwriter and recording artist, will perform 6:30-8 p.m. Sunday at Anderson Hills United Methodist Church, 7515 Forest Road. Cable has released seven albums and toured America for the past nine years. Donation: $3 at the door. Information: 231-4172. Courses Widowed Persons Service offers fall training classes for Outreach Volunteers beginning Oct. 21 at 6:30 p.m. and continuing four weeks at Cottingham Retirement Center, Route 42, Sharonville. Qualifications: be widowed and desire to help newly widowed. Information: 631-7695 or 984-6837 for an application. Events Children can learn about nature and meet animals 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday at Woodland Mound Park's Seasongood Nature Center. Pioneer toy demonstrations and nature movies will be featured. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Woodland Mound is located on U.S. 52 on the border of Clermont and Hamilton counties. Information: 474-0580. Immaculate Heart of Mary will sponsor a children's matinee at its haunted house noon-3 p.m. Sunday. The haunted house is being held at the Comboni Mission Center, 8108 Beechmont Ave. Information: 474-5348 Health Training, programs The Cincinnati American Red Cross will hold Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation refresher courses 8:30 am. to 12:30 p.m. Monday at the Eastgate Holiday Inn, 4501 Eastgate Blvd., and 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Thursday at A program on the lives of contemporary Native Americans will be 7:30 p.m. Monday at the Union Township branch library, 4462 Mount Carmel-Tobasco Road. Guest speakers will be Snowbird, founder of the United Intertribal Indian Council, and Woman Watching. Both are members of the Miami Valley Council for Native Americans. Information: 528-1744. Meetings The Cincinnati African Violet Society meets the third Thursday of the month at the New England Club, 8135 Beechmont Ave. Thursday's meeting will feature guest speaker Ann Thomas, an African Violet Society of American judge, who will discuss common violet-growing problems and solutions. Coffee and cookies will be provided at 9:30 a.m. Information: 753-3894 or 525-0232. The Clermont County Historical Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. Friday at the University of Cincinnati's Clermont College. Guest speaker will be Alma Smith, who will discuss her book, Clermont County, Ohio, Deeds and Mortgages 1 791-1830. ABC, Adults Beyond Co-Dependency, a self-esteem program, meets weekly at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays at Friarhurst Center, 8136 Wooster Pike, and Wednesdays at St. Joseph Center, 6532 Beechmont Ave. in Mount Washington. It is sponsored by LIFE (Living in Freedom Everyday). Information: 852-9144. Compiled by James J. Lidington Principal !" CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 of the search committee, said the Rev. Tom Dennemann, pastor of St. Elizabeth. "He is a high-energy person, which enables him to run between two campuses which are five miles apart." "What 1 do is split my day," Renner said. "I go to Seton from say eight to twelve and come down (to St. Andrew) from twelve to four." Renner said his goal is to unify the curriculums of the two schools. "As far as I was concerned it was more or less making a whole new school," he said. Combination of strengths The idea, he said, is to combine the strengths of each school rather than have them working in competition, he said. "We're able to share music teachers and P.E. (physical education) teachers. And we're able to share resources such as computers." parish in the last four years. And it continues to grow," Dennemann said. There are about 300 students at St. Elizabeth and about 125 at St. Andrew. After studying the problem for about a year, the pastors decided to combine the schools under one administration. "Now we have one school board and we can make decisions for the (all) eight grades," Wagner said. The new eight-member school board has three representatives from each school and the pastors of both ; churches. J( By working together, St. Andrew can benefit from gaining access to a larger school and St. Elizabeth can benefit from the financial assistance St. Andrew can provide, Wagner said. ' Each parish has fewer grades than the average elementary school. Most of the students from St. Elizabeth continued their education at St. Andrew. But because the schools were run by different parishes,, different school boards and different principals, the transition from one school to the other was not always a smooth, pne for the children. Enrollment curve up V "Sometimes we had trouble malting our curriculum come together just perfectly," Wagner said. ',. Another problem facing the two par- ishes was growth. While St. Andrew1 has seen little population growth in ' recent years, St. Elizabeth "is exploding," Wagner said. "We have grown from about 450 families to near 1,000 families at the You Can Sell It Fast With A Classified Ad - Call 421-6300 tikmji mm BURGER FARM PUMPKIN FESTIVAL DAYS Rt. 32 Just 3 miles west of 1-275 exit 63A Newtown 561-8634 lr Antique Farm Equipment October 19 & 20 Banjo & Guitar Entertainment Saturday & Sunday 1-3 p.m. Pumpkin Painting Judging Sunday at 1:00 p.m. 4 iQtlwru,,. k. PUMPKINLAND NOW OPEN! Take a walk through a Storybook Fantasy World ;. , I .V ; through a Storybook Fantasy 1 mm '" ril(iMananna - o Aim amxw" October 1st -31st Scheduled tours Monday thru Friday Call for reservations 561-8634 amw amor msanxro d o : oXro injnniO' muni- o itfiaim 'USccxaraiKtyannB- FREE Hayrides and Puppet Shows (No Rttwvationt Needed on Weekend!) Pony Rides for Kids ($1.00) Open 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Weekdays, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Weekends during October Fall Festival Finale October 26 & 27 May Apple Duo play Dulcimer music Saturday & Sunday 1-3 p.m. Funnel Cakes Grand Prize Pumpkin Painting Judging Sunday at 1:00 p.m. Crafts Food Booths More! jm irmni (aeon Home Grown Apples, Pumpkins, Gourds, Indian Corn and Corn Stocks PUMPKIN PAINTING CONTEST JFiitU' :ilClrxoMU!IIB5ii &ufC Bring In your decorated pumpkin Weekly Winner I II IIS P L fl G V J -- vV j j tii ER6TGOTE M.QLL f you're. shopping for fashion that fits your family's lifestyle, you'll find yourself in our place, YOUR PLACE IS HERE EASTGATE BLVD. NORTH OFF RT. 32 AT 1-275 Opi'ii Daily 10 a.m.-!) p.m. .Sunday 11 a.in.-O p.m. (513) 752-2290 SWEATSHIRT OFFER - Begins Thursday, October 17th. Purhase a top-quality sweatshirt for only $4.99 with $50 in Eastgate Mall store receipts. All sales benefit the Cincinnati Nature Center. i v 4-

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